Travelodge Uxbridge Central
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It's another bright, albeit chilly day - what better way to shed those unwanted pounds (of which there are many) acquired over the Christmas period, than to complete the next segment of our Thames Path walk. Ian drops me in Marlow just after 10am then takes the car to our destination in Henley. Our plan is to meet up somewhere near the middle. I make my way through Higginson Park with its fine mansion, home to Dr William Battie, a mental health ...
... although this small village is off the Michael line we decide the church of St. Mary the Virgin will be a good place to eat our lunch. The church offers the usual peaceful restorative setting for our sandwich and apple, however, alongside it I discover an ancient earthworks, Motte and Bailey. Even though my mind is urging me to move on quickly with our walk, I find myself drawn to walk up into it. It is a wonderful spot full of birdsong and insects. I feel my arrival ...
... one. I've been to this museum several times over the 29 years of my life and so I have some favourite exhibits; the helmet and chainmail of Sir Richard Lee (knighted by Henry VIII), the colourfully painted Tudor roundels (small wooden discs/ mats used to hold sweets or sugared fruit), medieval leather childrens' shoes, the fishtank with fish in it, the 15th-century book printed in English in St Albans and the stuffed woodland animals and birds.
Today for pudding at dinnertime ...
... flew commercially, it just had a problem of crashing, at the time the engineers never knew a lot about metal fatigue and it was eventually withdrawn from service, what they did learn from the crashes and metal fatigue has made long distance travel and aircraft has made it what it is today,
But I think the pictures will give you an idea of international travel at the time, it was very plush at the time
Next it was the DH 125, ...
... and in my head it should have been our easiest day. To top it all, this was the day that the B&B was double booked. Oh why today? Mo’s Family drove down to meet us that Sunday evening and took us out to dinner in Wells, a lovely end to a very hard day.
I still find it hard to comprehend that we cycled over 1000 miles, the full length of the United Kingdom. I look at a map of the UK seeing the names of many of the places we cycled through, but ...